2006 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Robert Y. Moore mostly deals with Neuroscience, Anatomy, Suprachiasmatic nucleus, Internal medicine and Hypothalamus. His study in Circadian rhythm, Dopamine, Optic chiasm, Neocortex and Limbic system falls under the purview of Neuroscience. His study in Anatomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cerebrum, Locus coeruleus, Medial forebrain bundle and Stria terminalis.
His studies in Suprachiasmatic nucleus integrate themes in fields like Nucleus, Geniculate, Glutamate receptor and Vasoactive intestinal peptide. His Internal medicine study combines topics in areas such as Acetylcholinesterase, Endocrinology and Pathology. His Hypothalamus course of study focuses on Efferent and Biotinylated dextran amine and Olfactory tubercle.
Robert Y. Moore spends much of his time researching Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Suprachiasmatic nucleus and Anatomy. Anterior pituitary is closely connected to Antiserum in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Internal medicine. His Endocrinology study frequently links to other fields, such as Serotonin.
His work carried out in the field of Suprachiasmatic nucleus brings together such families of science as Vasoactive intestinal peptide and Supraoptic nucleus. His research integrates issues of Locus coeruleus, Stria terminalis, Nucleus and Medial forebrain bundle in his study of Anatomy. The various areas that he examines in his Medial forebrain bundle study include Lesion, Cerebrum and Lateral hypothalamus.
Neuroscience, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Suprachiasmatic nucleus and Circadian rhythm are his primary areas of study. His research in Neuroscience focuses on subjects like Neuropeptide, which are connected to Sleep disorder and Cataplexy. His work in the fields of Degenerative disease, Central nervous system disease, Parkinson's disease and Enzyme-linked receptor overlaps with other areas such as Hyposmia.
His Endocrinology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Receptor, Gliosis, Orexin and Narcolepsy. His Suprachiasmatic nucleus study incorporates themes from Calretinin, Neurotransmission and Dorsomedial hypothalamic nucleus. Many of his research projects under Hypothalamus are closely connected to Gastrin-releasing peptide with Gastrin-releasing peptide, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
His primary scientific interests are in Neuroscience, Suprachiasmatic nucleus, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Hypothalamus. His study brings together the fields of Parkinson's disease and Neuroscience. Circadian rhythm covers he research in Suprachiasmatic nucleus.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Internal medicine, focusing on Acetylcholinesterase and, on occasion, Alzheimer's disease and Dementia. His Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Receptor, Gliosis, Orexin and Narcolepsy. His Hypothalamus research integrates issues from Glutamate receptor, Vasoactive intestinal peptide, Efferent and Arousal.
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Loss of a circadian adrenal corticosterone rhythm following suprachiasmatic lesions in the rat.
Robert Y. Moore;Victor B. Eichler.
Brain Research (1972)
Reduced number of hypocretin neurons in human narcolepsy.
Thomas C. Thannickal;Robert Y. Moore;Robert Nienhuis;Lalini Ramanathan.
Suprachiasmatic nucleus : the mind's clock
D. C. Klein;Robert Y. Moore;Steven M. Reppert.
A retinohypothalamic projection in the rat
Robert Y. Moore;Nicholas J. Lenn.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1972)
Catecholamine innervation of the basal forebrain. IV. Topography of the dopamine projection to the basal forebrain and neostriatum.
James H. Fallon;Robert Y. Moore.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1978)
Ascending projections of the locus coeruleus in the rat. II. Autoradiographic study
Barbara E. Jones;Barbara E. Jones;Robert Y. Moore;Robert Y. Moore.
Brain Research (1977)
Visual pathways and the central neural control of a circadian rhythm in pineal serotonin N-acetyltransferase activity
Robert Y. Moore;Robert Y. Moore;David C. Klein;David C. Klein.
Brain Research (1974)
Serotonin neurons of the midbrain raphe: ascending projections.
Robert Y. Moore;Angelos E. Halaris;Barbara E. Jones.
The Journal of Comparative Neurology (1978)
Suprachiasmatic nucleus in the mouse: retinal innervation, intrinsic organization and efferent projections.
Eric E Abrahamson;Robert Y Moore.
Brain Research (2001)
GABA is the principal neurotransmitter of the circadian system.
Robert Y. Moore;Joan C. Speh.
Neuroscience Letters (1993)
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